: Our Impact

MSH: What is your role at MSH?JN: I am the Country Program Manager for Namibia for the Strengthening Pharmaceutical Systems (SPS) Program. MSH: What is MSH doing in Namibia?JN: MSH is working in Namibia under the centrally funded SPS Program. SPS implements the support of the US Agency for International Development (USAID) to the Ministry of Health and Social Services (MoHSS) to strengthen pharmaceutical systems for the delivery of antiretroviral therapy programs.

When Mustafa (his name has been changed to protect his privacy) came to the hospital to support his HIV-positive sister, Community Care Specialist Callista Ike had no idea that two months later he would be helping to triple HIV counseling and testing rates at his regional hospital in Taraba State, Nigeria. Counseling and testing are vital to stemming the HIV & AIDS epidemic.

After participating in a Community Leadership & Management Program run by MSH, the leaders of Pantasma, Nicaragua came together, despite past political differences, to lay the pipes to bring water to two neighborhoods and raise the resources that brought electricity and a bridge to this rural agricultural community 250 kilometers from Managua. In 2008 the Community Committee in El Charcón No.1 mobilized 120 people to work together, without pay, to lay the 8,168 meters of pipe necessary to bring water to each household.

After participating in a Community Leadership & Management Program run by MSH, the leaders of Pantasma, Nicaragua came together, despite past political differences, to lay the pipes to bring water to two neighborhoods and raise the resources that brought electricity and a bridge to this rural agricultural community 250 kilometers from Managua. In 2008 the Community Committee in El Charcón No.1 mobilized 120 people to work together, without pay, to lay the 8,168 meters of pipe necessary to bring water to each household.

After participating in a Community Leadership & Management Program run by MSH, the leaders of Pantasma, Nicaragua came together, despite past political differences, to lay the pipes to bring water to two neighborhoods and raise the resources that brought electricity and a bridge to this rural agricultural community 250 kilometers from Managua. In 2008 the Community Committee in El Charcón No.1 mobilized 120 people to work together, without pay, to lay the 8,168 meters of pipe necessary to bring water to each household.

A conversation with Dr. Harrison Kiambati, Head of Technical Planning, Monitoring, and Coordination in the Ministry of Medical Services, and Ms. Judith Aswa, Programme OfficerMSH: What is the role of the Ministry of Medical Services in Kenya? Is it the same as the Ministry of Health?Dr. Harrison Kiambati. Photo by Kenya Ministry of Health staff.JA: The Ministry of Health was split into the Ministry of Medical Services and the Ministry of Public Health and Sanitation in May 2008 following a power-sharing deal that calmed postelection violence in Kenya.

A conversation with Dr. Harrison Kiambati, Head of Technical Planning, Monitoring, and Coordination in the Ministry of Medical Services, and Ms. Judith Aswa, Programme OfficerMSH: What is the role of the Ministry of Medical Services in Kenya? Is it the same as the Ministry of Health?Dr. Harrison Kiambati. Photo by Kenya Ministry of Health staff.JA: The Ministry of Health was split into the Ministry of Medical Services and the Ministry of Public Health and Sanitation in May 2008 following a power-sharing deal that calmed postelection violence in Kenya.

A conversation with Dr. Harrison Kiambati, Head of Technical Planning, Monitoring, and Coordination in the Ministry of Medical Services, and Ms. Judith Aswa, Programme OfficerMSH: What is the role of the Ministry of Medical Services in Kenya? Is it the same as the Ministry of Health?Dr. Harrison Kiambati. Photo by Kenya Ministry of Health staff.JA: The Ministry of Health was split into the Ministry of Medical Services and the Ministry of Public Health and Sanitation in May 2008 following a power-sharing deal that calmed postelection violence in Kenya.

MSH’s Global Technical Lead for Family Planning/Reproductive Health, Dr. Issakha Diallo, opened an international public health conference in Senegal on April 16 by stressing the need for investment in health to drive development. He called public health the “spearhead of economic development and the engine of production.” Using the example of malaria, he linkedIssakha Diallo and members of the media. Photo by MSH staff.

MSH’s Global Technical Lead for Family Planning/Reproductive Health, Dr. Issakha Diallo, opened an international public health conference in Senegal on April 16 by stressing the need for investment in health to drive development. He called public health the “spearhead of economic development and the engine of production.” Using the example of malaria, he linkedIssakha Diallo and members of the media. Photo by MSH staff.

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